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not be specific to one disease or organ system but could benefit everything, new ways of doing science. since i came out of the genoa genome project, always looking for examples like that. that is a great and wonderful, exciting thing to be able to do, to be able to try to steer this massive ship in a direction that will have the greatest public benefit in the shortest time. >> two years ago, i did interview with christopher hitchens. it may have been close to his last. he died later. i want to run this clip. [video clip] collins, who did the human genome project, and who under budget, we are on opposite sides of the religious debate. we became friends. we became friendly debaters, and he has taken a very kindly interest in my case and has helped me have my genome sequenced to look for a more perfect, identifiable match for a mutation that is peculiar to me. >> how did you become friends? >> as christopher said, we started out as debating about the topic of science and faith. are these world views compatible? for me, they are. as a believer, the opportunity to do science and see god's hands in
. that is why we are successful on the one amendment on political science. >> greta: did any -- >> everything that we are doing is totally out of control because nobody is watching the american taxpayer's dollar. >> greta: there is something fundamental. not they disagree but they don't want you to be successful on this amendment? >> no. it's because all these programs have constituents, they may not agree but they want the money spent because somebody is going to call up, why didn't i get my granted? or why didn't we get to travel here? we're cowards when it comes to saying no which is what every family has to say when they have limited budget. they can't do the lower priority things. let get rid of low priority things and let's do some things that the spring break guys and people coming to washington ought to not to have sacrifice over. >> greta: and day long hammer for $640,000. another six or seven weeks of tours. >> coming up, brace yourself. we finally have some agreement between republican and democratic lawmakers on healthcare. we have bipartisanship. are you happy? well, you probably
to focus on other things, like each other, which isn't rocket science. it's just common sense. from td amitrade. ...amelia... neil and buzz: for teaching us that you can't create t future... by clinging to the past. and with that: you're history. instead of looking behind... delta is looking beyond. 80 thousand of us investing billions... in everything from the best experiences below... to the finest comforts above. we're not simply saluting history... we're making it. >> hi, everyone, i'm diane macedo with your fox business brief. stocks are modestly lower despite better than expected reports on the u.s. economy. concern about the european debt crisis and slumming tech stocks are weighing on the markets and right now the dow is down about 29 points. >>> lufthansa is grounding nearly 40% of the its flights after the union representing the airline's employees authorized a strike. the walkout started 4:00 a.m. local time. this comes as the next round of wage talks are scheduled for tomorrow. >>> mcdonald's is making the chicken mcwrap a permanent part of its menu. the wrap will come in t
in political science from the university of massachusetts. the doctor's degree is from dartmouth college. doctor, you are invited to take the podium. [applause] >> thank you. i first want to thank the senator for making progress and including me in this important work that they are doing and making that link between looking at lgbt health and hiv and a portal to act. we started off with president obama giving a historic speech speech in 2011 at ending the aids epidemic at some point in our lifetime. this was quite a moment. the moment of opportunity and optimism that i want to start with. the reason the president obama made that statement is because we have a combination that together is something that could turn the tide on epidemics. we also have a national strategy that the white house about a couple of years ago and provides a roadmap. more than a million people are living with hiv in the united states. for the last decade, they have been at the same level and perhaps more alarmingly, you and infections are rising by those who represent 66% of their infections in the united states.
most of them have, if journalism and the social science surveys are reporting what's actually going on out there. >> yeah, and i think that there has to be a change. i think most americans have to recognize that the folks who run our enterprises, they had to learn how to do that. and we can all learn how to do that. it's the old argument in a sense that comes out of our history. >> here's a viewer named jeff chiming in. "dr. wolff, can you please give a concrete, not academic or theoretical explanation, of how you would apply your employee-run business model to a mcdonald's, wal-mart, a hospital or jpmorgan chase?" >> well, the answer is best given not as a hypothetical but to describe an enterprise which is large like all of those are, which has done this. >> there's a film called "shift change," about the cooperative efforts. and we'll provide a link to that. >> well, the example i'm going to give is a company in spain. it's called mondragon, the mondragon cooperative corporation. and a little history may interest folks. it was started in the middle of the 1950s by a catholic prie
in government spending. it does not take rocket science to understand that if the government of the largest single buyer of goods and services cuts back on the goods and services it buys, that means companies across america will sell less and they will have less need of workers and it will lay off workers. so this is in fact that worsens and employment is already severe. if you put that together with the tax increase on january 1 -- let me say a word about that. we heard a lot of public debate about taxing rich people and not taxing rich people, republicans and democrats, but the tax on the wealthy is small compared to the tax on the middle and lower incomes that went up january 1. when we raise the payroll tax from 4.2% to 6%, we raised over $125 billion, much more that was raised by taxing the rich, and we savaged the middle and lower income groups in america, those that in the presidential election both candidates had sworn to save and support. we attack them, thereby limiting their capacity to buy goods and services. you put together the taxing of the middle and lower incomes with the c
that a computer glitch is putting the mars rover "curiosity" science experiments on a bit of a hold right now. nasa says it is still in contact with its good friend rover up there and hopes to have it fully functioning this week but it comes after "curiosity" made the most significant discovery yet that by confirming the red planet had the ability to possibly support some forms of life. that is what they're always looking for up there on the red planet. casey stiegel is checking out all of this in dallas. why do they think they believe life could have existed up there? >> reporter: hey, martha, good morning. biased primarily on the existence of water. scientists long thought it was on the red planet but only in the form of ice and now "curiosity" is essentially proving that theory wrong. they have discovered a ancient network of rivers up there have dried up but areas were formed by running water, possibly more than three billion years ago? the rover has been drilling down into the martian surface as well and finding elements like carbon, nitrogen and oxygen, things that living organisms need
nutrition assistance because of sequester. national science grants cut, is,000 of them. 902 million cut from loans to our small businesses who are the job creators. and even 1 240*u f.b.i,000 f.b.d other law enforcement personnel. so, yes, i say to my friend who is not here -- who is leading the filibuster, the senator from kansas -- i hope he comes and shows up -- i hear him. i feel the pain he feels. i feel the pain he feels for a his state. i have a list that i won't bore you with that shows the cuts to my state. it is painful. but how do you solve it? not by amendment after amendment after amendment on a must-pass bill that the house has said, keep it simple or the government shuts down. not that way. but by turning to the democratic budget. where senator murray and the colleagues there have restored those cuts and they won't other ways to cut, better ways to cut, sensible ways to cut. so i call on my friends on the other side of the aisle, if you want to waste 10 hours, 20, 30, 40, 50, 60, 70, 80 hours, it is your call. we will be here. but we are not going to put off the passage of the
in science and research and education, it more . an doubles the sequester cut it violates important commitments we've made to our seniors. it reopens the prescription drug doughnut hole so seniors with high health care costs will pay thousands more during the period of this budget. it turns medicare into a voucher program so seniors face the risk of rising health care costs. and finally, mr. chairman, it's based on this false idea that you can claim to balance the budget in 10 years when you claim also to be getting rid of obamacare when all they do is get rid of the benefits of obamacare. this reached the time of balance because they keep the affordable care act, obamacare. i urge my colleagues to reject this approach and to adopt the balanced democratic approach to dealing with these national challenges. the chair: the time of the gentleman has expired. the gentleman from wisconsin is recognized for 3 1/2 minutes. mr. ryan: i yield myself such time as i may consume. the chair: the gentleman is recognized. mr. ryan: mr. chairman, this budget is constructive. it reveals each side's
of the four missiles space activity center and later director of science and technology at the cia was pleased because to get more technical analysis. he is turning my great technical assistance into english. i raised remember him calling me in and saying you will is remembered as the guy that writes peter rabbit -- peter rabbit english. the difficulty of assessing egyptian intentions, office of cyanide 1973. you must remember the conduct military exercises in may and august causing military mobilization twice at great cost to tele-tv. i recall working with the head of the middle east and south asian branch at office of strategic research to ensure we have a right kind of collection. technical, human. so we have the requirements out. welle understood pretty the so but rigid soviet military shipments. we did not always know the content. content of what was in the shipments, but we knew they were very sizable back in those years. of egyptiannding and syrian forces in those locations was only fair. our son did -- our own understanding of the military intentions were very poor. real- time we lack
normally have. host: science and tech? caller: yes. host: that has been decided at this point? caller: yes. it experienced a $38 million cut in fy 2013. host: is sequestration also impacting you? caller: absolutely, it is impacting us, not only sequestration, our economy is at a standstill because the program ended. we thought massive layoffs here. there was a delay in decisions on the replacement vehicle. host: here is how the facebook someis going so far -- are saying they are not seeing an impact because of sequestration. the next call, tulsa, oklahoma, independent. caller: good morning. i don't know where to start. the thing i don't understand is why is it that always the working poor are impacted the most? the top dogs -- i hope you'll forgive forgive me for that -- the top people, nothing affects them. we are paying for them for airplanes and yachts and things. in tulsa, oklahoma, i had the occasion to go to a health service and was under serves. it was packed. i get solicitations on the phone for financial help. i am retired. i am a vietnam vet. they have cut back. now, the churches
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affairs, and a masters degree in political science from the university of massachusetts. or bachelors degree is from dartmouth college. dr. kates, you -- your educated self, please take the podium. [applause] >> thank you. good morning, everyone. we have been at kaiser family foundation analyzing and tracking the affordable care act for many different perspectives and hiv has been a core part of what we do. so to begin i just want to start off with this, because this was president obama on world aids day in 2011 getting a pretty historic speech about the possibility of ending the aids epidemic at some point in our lifetime. and for those of us have been working in hiv for very long time this was quite a moment and it's a moment of opportunity and optimism that i want to start with. the reason president obama made that statement and those of us working in the field are hopeful is that we have a combination now of new scientific advances with existing interventions that together is scaled up could begin to turn the tide on the epidemic. we also have a national hiv strategy for the first
island, democratic caller. degree inhave a political science from the university of massachusetts. professors were saying you have to look at the situation from another planet. you have to look at the fact that this man did attack another country. no oneed to me that really knew whether he had weapons of mass destruction or not. we had to go in there, i thought, because he was kind of like a hitler. he had the same attitude as hitler, from what i read up on. i think the united states did the right thing. syria, i disagree with that. it is an internal war. that is the only problem i have with that. host: on syria, two headlines for you this morning -- host: the front of the washington post -- mike in california, republican caller. caller: good morning. can we just stop with this drama? georged not start with bush. it was called the iraqi exchange act of 1998. you can still go on youtube and -- forideo of al gore their terrorist acts. to sit around -- they say the ones who win the war -- to sit around and listen to all these democrats and liberals acting like this was george bushes
. clearasil, the science of clear skin. the natural energy of peanuts and delicious, soft caramel. to fill you up and keep you moving, whatever your moves. payday. fill up and go! current tv is the place for true stories. with award winning documentaries that take you inside the headlines. real, gripping, current. documentaries... on current tv. ♪ want this party started right ♪ ♪ want this party started quickly ♪ >> slow it down a little bit. ♪ go, go, here we go ♪ >> stephanie: "the stephanie miller show." 52 minutes past the hour. all right. been talking all week -- excuse me all day today about not getting anything done on guns. nothing on the sequestration. we shouldn't have to have a crisis is my point. see what i did there? ♪ shouldn't have a crisis every month now ♪ ♪ ♪ >> stephanie: thank you rocky mountain mike! [ applause ] oh boy. joan rivers has slammed the entire political system. she deems both the president and romney both idiots. [ ♪ "world news tonight" ♪ ] >> okay. she said how dare you spend two years campaigning yes. they're not in charge of --
to focus on other things, like each other, which isn't rocket science. it's just coon sense. from td ameritrade. it's just coon sense. today is gonna be an important day for us. you ready? we wanna be our brother's keeper. what's number two we wanna do? bring it up to 90 decatherms. how bout ya, joe? let's go ahead and bring it online. attention on site, attention on sit now starting unit nine. some of the world's cleanest gas turbines are now powering some of america's biggest cities. siemens. answers. ♪ >> i'm lori rothman with your fox business brief. stocks with losses despite better than expected reports on the u.s. economy. words about the european debt crisis and slumping tech stocks are weighing on the market. the major averages all on track to finish the week in the red. astrazeneca saying it plans to cut sales in the administrative global head count as part of a strategy to reduce cost and return to growth. astrazeneca says china presents the biggest single opportunity for emerging market growth. and a new survey by career builder shows 28% of american companies cannot fi
and investment create jobs for both our peoples. our partnerships in science and medicine and health bring us closer to new cures, harness new energy, and have helped transform us into high-tech hubs of our global economy. we stand together because we share a commitment to helping our fellow human beings around the world. when the earth shakes and the floods come, our doctors and rescuers reach out to help. when people are suffering from africa to asia, we partner to fight disease and overcome hunger. we stand together because peace must come to the holy land, for even as we are clear-eyed about the difficulties, we will never lose sight of the vision of an israel at peace with its neighbors. so as i begin this visit, let me say as clearly as i can, the united states of america stands with the state of israel because it is in our fundamental national security interest to stand with israel. it makes us both stronger. it makes us both more prosperous, and it makes the world a better place. that's why -- [ applause ] that's why the united states was the very first nation to recognize the state o
pretty cool science, the question is can you stimulate the brain in ways that 20 years ago we would have never even considered, and that's what makes this so exciting. >> it's wonderful to get a little bit of hope. dr. nancy, thank you so much. we appreciate it. >> you bet. >>> 8:21 rks we send it over to natalie. >>> the new season of nbc's "all-star celebrity apprentice" is getting started. we're seeing a lot of drama in the board room. this week it centered around la toya jackson and oma rosa and oma rosa lived to fight another day. >> it is a pretty easy joyce. i hate to do it la toya. you made a terrible choice when you didn't bring back ama rosa. because i think i would have fired ama rosa. la toya, you're fired. >> she joins us now, la toya good morning to you. >> good morning, how are you this morning in. >> i'm fine, by all accounts including mr. donald trump you made a major boo-boo when you didn't bring ama rosa back in the board room which would have made her eligible to be fired. instead we no choice and you had to go. do you regret what happened? hindsight is 20/20. >> i re
traded on the stock exchange. model n ipoed, makes software for life sciences and tech companies. something we'll watch. christina loren, is that rain still coming down? >> it certainly is. good morning to you. widespread showers. activity confined to the south bay. that will be the case for today. south bay getting shower activity. everything starts to let up the second half of the day. maybe a lingering shower. lots of sunshine on tap for the upcoming weekend and return of the 70s. actually the first official day of spring. hope you enjoy it. >>> welcome to "today" on this wednesday morning, march 20th, 2013, first day of spring and we're celebrating. we've got our spring fling out on the plaza, we'll be back out there shortly. we're calling it rock park today which i like. i'm natalie morales along with dylan dreyer, jason kennedy and giada de laurentiis is sticking around and helping us out this morning. we get to spring and we were asking all of to you complete the sentence, you know it's spring when. i know it's spring when i still have goosebumps outside but i wear open to
Search Results 0 to 24 of about 25 (some duplicates have been removed)

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